Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1905)
-T f N . -
' ( TYm Tit Jooraal'r Owa Cotraaaeodaat.)
E"W towk. umi 14 janeneid,
, Mollere and '"Th Misanthrope."
Tti three-great M. Surely
ther I tnaglo in the number.
Mansfield, forcmoat of artist upon th
" - stage; - Meller. ' foremost of eomto dra
matist; , "The Misanthrope."; regarded
by French' critic and not a tew other
a t h . foremost - of -the treat author
' . playa, . How easily the uperletve come
when one ' begin that way. -Now add
the fact that, thla waa the drat preaenta
Hon itn English of thla comedy upon the
.American stag and the. additional fact
that it waa agreed laat Monday night
i by an -audience of esceptlonal Intelll
. gene and culture and aural the list la
complete. , , , '.-..v'-':.
' Ioplte.of all thla, I cahnot get away
, from the conversation of th couple who
' sat next - to me. , evidently they were
somewhat ' ''hertr' on culture' and not
.'. brilliant 'beyond the . eblmmer; of the
. gem-which decked ttelr "persons. - They
.' probably never; heard of Mollere and
-. wondered If he -were. . new dramatist
Aa for, 'The Misanthrope" It took them
quite by surprise., They knew Mr. Mana-
.Arid' reputation and . they wer keen
.admirer pf hi art; ao'they were some
' '! ; whr reserved. But after the third act
hey egn- In- -le wHdated. sort nf way I
'tO'dmeua! It.r Finally one. aaia w
other thiamin all .serionane: ' f'Do you
ilk thla better than 'Humpty Dumpty r
'WeU. 1 wouldn't eaacUy aay that I
: liked 'Humpty Dumpty better," said th
other, "but rt waa more enjoyable."
' Moller and Humpty Dutnptyl" I
It le maJesteT Uneloobtedryr Andyot
: If the 'truth were knows it might, be
. found that Moller owed not little to
';" Humpty Dumpty and .Pierrot ' and ail
th rest of them1 That novitiate -of; hi
when he traveled the provtnceav playing
in th eomedr of the early Italian echool.
tf school way be applied to-aucba. thing. I
. .'was not without th influence 01 ranta
loW and caram'ouch and th aerobe tie
, comedian of the day. That Influence can
be traced In his earlier playa and In a
t" modified and highly refined state can be
''detected almost -In his Tory latest. .-."'
It Is well to hold this In mind whe
eonatderln "Th , Misanthrope." If
Mottere had ' left but thhT'one play" It
'. la doubtful if any man would hare aus
v.pected Mar of being a great writer of
spontaneous comedy. v In on way th
nlav la ."hard" and outer, aim oar wuo
" out humor. - A French critic ha watd of
its principle character: "Dan J duel
premier actea, Aloret et comlque; dans
- lea trow autre, 11 eat aramauque. , awes
... that la el vine th humorous element -toe
benefit of th doubt - On' can a In I
. thla play scarcely a tract :of thoee.ele-J
' ment which went to tae maainc. ,or
v Bganarell or a Monsieur JTourdaln.' Th
man who.-m a greater aegre pernap
'Ik.. anw Atlu Vila WMB llVMt.
poaaetseit . th true vis comloo. ' In iht
: rilay ahowa flo amount or anaenee t it
T".ln many. ways ltreflect the. Moller of
!.'.("Tartuffe" and ln -a loaaerway. th
i( Moller of'""lt'Kcol dea remmes.".
'i!"l"Mlsanthrop' waa first produced
t In' Parts. June 4, li. , by the Troupe
. . dn'Ol, f , whlohs.MoUr .waa maoager
' .and- leading aetor. M himself took
the UUe rolf of Aloesta and his wife
mm' CelUnene. . Moliere - waa taus e
V-wh. tie-wrote th .play' and a.thvfuU
. .rmesa f hi power aa actor od drama
lslvBrn In Itf day, .wtta.-such help
.: aad preaeotatlon, th pleoo doe net aeem
v. to, hare mad an r enormous auceess,
V 'though . opinion - Is djrided .upon thla.
. . Certain It la that .two months. . later
, Moller added to Its production a little
-- ooe-act comedy,. "L Medecin . Malgr
- t,ul." which from lta character would
. : seem to bar been written to lighten the
uvenlng' performenee. t.'.-Vf,' ,T,,ii,
' From Its rerr beginning, however, th
.- -'play ha eroked wide dine use I on. In lta
. Vow time and afterward originals were
' sought for its principal charactera.
. Uatnt-Blmon . haa . left r on anecdote,
' " which, whether true or not, Is worthy
of repetition. It appears that the Due
d Montaualer waa supposed to be the
orlalhal of . thMlaaathropanrerar
. ' - dalrit-Slmoa' words .--""Th piece mad
a great hit. and waa a big success In
Paris before U waa performed at court
-Everyone recognised M. de Moataueter
,, and pretended that It waa he whom Mo-
. Here had In mind. Monaleur Montaualer
. heard of It and flew lnt suoh a passion
that h -threatened to hav . Mollere
'.beaten to death. Poor Moller did not
'knw,what to do. "He aent soma friend
- to speak to Montausier and they were
' very badly reoelved. At last th king
- wished to see "L Misanthrope" and th
' fear of Moller redoubled. Th denou-
' ment wa strsnge. Monsieur Montau-
' sler, charmed by th Mlsanthrop. felt
' himself so obligated that anyone should
v think him th parson, that on hla.de
partur from th comedy ha aent for
Moller to thank him. Mollere thought
- ' the message meant hia death and was
resolved of the truth only after relter.
uted asaurancee. ' At length, trembling
'' from head to foot, h arrived at ; th
''horn of M. de Montausier, who em
braced him several times, praised him.
thanked -Mm, and aald ' that h had
. ' thought of him in writing "L Mlaan-
throp, whoa character was that of
the moat honest man in the world, ,ti fid
, . ; NOVELTY IN HOTEIjS 'fQR PiQRTLAND FAIR :
;t ' ";
Th . rnllman - Inn . sociatlon . win
oon bar th Urge bulldog at Twenty.
Itth and Wilson btreete. which wl
be used as a lodging hpus during the
fair, finished. It will he divided into
f'mectwns'-sacir remblmg ths7l;d
JULCS'ECK CRT 'GOODMAN.
that k jRad done blm too much honor
r.A an honor wnien n wooja never lor
geL' 80 ther parted tbe beat of Xxiend
. ' Th Chrr f a loan. ' ,
' M. .d Montausier may, have thus. felt
eomHm,ntd; to the .modern' y .th
character of . Alcesta la : not . on .to
awaken the- widest- sympathy ' and ap
peal. - In' the beginning of th play -he
is not so much a mlsanthrop as a man
at right angle with himself." At bot
tom his jiatur lwacm and paaelonate,
with a weakness ( in Its love ' fr . th
wldo.w . Celhnen. ,' H frankly recog
nises this weakness-In himself and his
Impotenoe to fight agalnat'lt.- There is
perhaps something tar all this that rW-oalls-
Mollere own r married Ufa With
a wife half his age. r Conjoined to this
trait In hs nature la his fierce and pas
sionate jealousy. Nothing ecu d be more
diametrically opposed than'1 auch quali
ties as these and those rugged vlrtnes
of hokesty and frank' dealing of which
he boasts. ..i"r :ij-:-:.j
- Contraillotlon is thus at th beginning
of th lay evident He hate -a ham
and fraud. Her again you hare ,a
touch of th real Mollere.'- He despises
cant -and compliment ' Tt his antidote
for. thli ia .almost worse than th fault
I'jself. Above all he ts an egotist, think
ing that the-world 'will-' turn aside to
watch him and that each motion- of bis
will be regarded with " breathles Ad
miration: and wonder." He is th fly on
the wheel of th axle of the .chariot
crying (hit "What a duat I am raising!"
His conduct -i reaard to hla lkw suit
his treatment of CoHmew 4n- the-earlier 4
scenes, are all characterised by this
Idea ' of self-lmpbrtane. . It' Is an un
pleasant, trait that must 'b pat sid by
sld with his manly characteristics of
probity and frank honesty and truth.
lt r this-twttUedoor and shnttlecock
oT impulses that- makes the character aa
th French orltie aald above, a. comic
on In th first two acta. V In the last
three acta- th character develop. "From
trying to meet the world and reform It
ha recognise his own Impotence and th
futility, of his attempts. Deceived In
"hi lov, - deceived In - hi . endeavors.
beaten Op every ' side, he becomes th
misanthrope, Indeed, . and retires from
th world of fashion and gay Ufa. ,
C' -Hw 01iratar Brawnf.
At bottom "L - Misanthrope" -Is
study : of character. ' Inasmuch as char
acter Oa reflected upon character It be
comes a comedy; but in lta underlying
meanings and its denouraent It Is -any-
tnlng but a comedy. "A character study
of .manners, it -may perhapa -best b
termed.. For ; the same care which has
gone, into Its principal role is manifest
In Its every person. Oronte,. Phllante,
Cellmone, .Arslno, . even th rvants.
are distinct and', individualised. Each,
tpo."ia viewed from a different angle;
each 1 representative. r- ::J. rzr
...-'. A mf of Zdttt Aolor p
Mo muah ' Insistence .-upon . chkraeterl
presuppose 'usually a great play; Cull
of action.. . Thla play poes esses th min
imum of action. Outside of character
development nothing much happens In
It. Aloeat run through a series of In
cidents, the thread of which 1 hia lava
for Cellmen,' bar deceit and -hie final
renunciation. V Aa a story It e almost
nothing.' Kecall tae play and yoa-re
call a number of scenes of pointed as
tir and trenchant meaning.. There la
th soeoe between Alcest and Oronte,
witlrlu critique upon Olterary dlUetantL
Ther. la (h. seen between Alceete and
Ccllmen and. the rtwo suitors w,lth its
goenlp tournament . There In the 'seen
between Cell men and Arlaooa,- with lta
dcllcioua. : subtle Innuendo. " There la
th acene bet weed AIcet and Oilmen
again.- with, lta quarrel and the sodden
weakness in the charaoter of . Aloesta,
cnlmlnating' with hia passion conquer
ing his reason. - And finally ther la th
seen or th accusation or celtmen by
th count and th marquis, the proposal
of . Alceste . and . th final renunciation.
On other scene should. b mentioned; It
1 that where Alceste asks Sllante to
upon celtmen. i It snows 'tne misan
throp In bis least favorable light, but
It aid light upon EltanteJ rich with
all. tbe glory, of understanding woman
hood. . .- t . ' ; - . . " .
A play Ilk this, , brilliant splendid,
full bf keen insight may delight th
Intellectual few; It will not catch-th
popular taste. In the first place, the
character ar too dlffleult to graspln
th aacoad place, ther la too little ap
parent action. Thar Is, In a ward, too
Utu red Mood in It; too lltu fir and
dash. It may bar th beat of Moller
In It - It doe reflect his philosophy, his
training' and his schooling. It show
him as th deteatar of shams and hy
pocrisy, be It- rb .pracleuae hypocrisy
of the court r the'lying flattery of th
drawing-room. But it Is something Ilk
"The School for Scandal"., would o
without th screen scene, or "Othello"
with ' Moor who did nothing. Ther
Is too much talk and didacticism for th
theatre of today. -It becomes more a'
sermon than a play. ' This Is at least th
modem standpoint. Its literary worth
I quit another -subject which, does
not enter her, sine we ar speaking of '
the acted playa. ' It Is a play which on
will always Ilk to remember a having
HottI Arranfcd Lik
Pun man ear. Ther will be three apart
ments in tha building, on for man only,
another for married people, and th
third' for woman only. . ' , .
. Member of th asaoclatlon tat they
will, hav a building In which there
will b lea danger from fir Ukaa ther
. - J ''A . A , -: '
seen, but which 'on will not' look 'for
ward keenly., to seeing again. r
. Mr. Richard Mansfield has. don many
blta'of acting In bis time which have
awakened lavish prats. . That be is a
consummate artist has received no bat
ter proof than his .conception, and por
trayal of Alceste. In dress, manner
Ism, In externals and Internals, It waa
a splendid, perfectly rounded study. All
the gruftness . and weakness, the
strength and bigness of th character,
very trait and ' trick. -wr carefully
and truly projected. Th role 1 not an
easy one. and Mr. Mansfield's success
must rank aa an achievement even for
him, ' V" ';'' ''..-',:'. ';.', ..'- v
For the rest th company was compe
tent but hardly; In any respct bril
liant. Tha play was produced with but
on Intermission between the second
and third acts, and. with no change of
scenery.- Th single set an Interior In
th horn of Cellmene, was painted' by
Joseph A. Physloe and was deslgiNd
after a sketch by Melssonler. ' Th cos
tuming waa lavish and In correct and
splendid test. Both because f of ; the
play and the circumstance attending it,
th production - may.- be - regarded as
something In the nature Of an event
;' ItB. anrwlU' sTw Oomady. ;'
"Jlnny. tba.Carrler,"wth nw Zang
will play, which Mtaa Annl Russell
brought to the Criterion laat Monday
nlaht la allied somewhat to "Merely
Mary Ann." In that It deals with the
so-called "lower classes." , As to th
where and tha when., th program aay
that "the comedy occurs just before tho
bicycle period " orlh VtotorUnr;-at
th . Essex village of Far Bnd, . seven
miles from Long Teoford. which Is an
hour by train-from liondon." .Any on
may figure It out. with n 1UU patience,
j Jinny Queries' is th rillag carrier,
as her fathor bad been 'before 1ir. and
bta father before h(m. . Bhe has a whit
horse, by name, Methuselah. The nam
does not bell, the. horse's ag. - Jinny
has " a'' suitor - In the ; person,' of - Elijah
Sklndl. the "veterinary- surgeon. who
possesses among other advantages a sofa,
a horsehair sofa. Jinny, however, will
bay none .of .blm, hut goes happily on
her . way, winding her born and living
with her aged grandfather, tha "Gaffer."
who Is th village patriarch. "
Od4 day when Jinny la taking order
from Caleb Flint at tha Frog farm there
drifts in one Will Flint- win naa neon
to Canada and t just returning. , Jinny
chaffs him a bit until half in pique he
makes fun- of her cart , and horse. - He
aleo says he will start a coach and drive
Jinny out of business. - Whereupon Jinny
laughss:.,-;. -".n -y vV -: V -,
, v , Competition .T. XiOv. , v. V
v He does start his coach and he gets
most of th business.- What little Jinny
haa she Is In ar, good i way' of losing.
Suddenly her memory seems to go back
on her. Joshua Ma whood. deacon and
ratcatcher, has given her n rasor to be
sharpened. " Instead she - leave - him : a
wedding cake. Miss Waxstnfle of Frog
Cottage,, the village dressmaker, who haa
a black growth upon her lip, has ordered
some hair removed. ; It la -She -who re
ceives a the . deacon's. -rasor, while, th
aforesaid Vt obtains th hair remover
and hairpins.. Then Will begins to reel
sorry and he propose to the "Oaffer"
to take Jinny In as partners. . Jinny,
thinking that It la life partners he means.
is all aglow. Suddenly) the knowledge
comes to her that It la a mere business
relation" which he propose, and she In
dignantly rejects- It. She pique th
young man so that he says again he will
drive her - out of . business. . The 'Old
"Oaffer' hears him' and -orders bins from
the house, swearing the he shall never
enter It save- on his hands and knees
Whereupon the young -man - swears he
will never return unless the "unTfer"
carries him 'In. , And , Jinny la - quit
broken-hearted. '- v. ' - v' -
By act three there has been a flood
and th Flints and the deaeon and the
"vet" -and "Others- are ' cooped up in
FMnt' attic. They are vary hungry
and very Ulhumored.- Will's horses are
h had broken - hia arm. and , h Is
much-out of sorts. Then a born Is
heard and there la Jinny, th carrier
at the window. She has oome by boat
and Is jnsklfig Tier" rounds and she is
very proud and laagha at Will. -It la
theor Will knows that be Iovea her and
tells bar so. But right here an obstacle
has arisen. He haa swqra that he will
never enter his horn except- that th
"Gaffer"' carry him and "Oaffer- haa
sworn that h must com on his hands
and - hoees. . And both men are head
strong. But Jinny ts clever. " v -
It is th fourth act Will is, going
away.. He and toks father ar carrying
hia trunk and they era. passing Jinny'
horn. . , Jinny, persuades Will to , bor
row from her a smaller' trunk so that
h may leave ome clothing behind to
be ahipped later and thua lighten .th
load. Will finally consents, but he .will
not enter the house. , So h brings th
trunk to th door and with a jerk Jinny
pulls It Into the room. Then she .pro
ceeds to unpack from on trunk into
th other. . Just when sh has emptied
the larger trunk.' along comes the" Oaf
fer" and Jinny urge and halfpuahes
.Will into th larger trunk which is on
a Pnllriun Car.
will be In -any- the in i that vicinity.
They atat they ar complying -with
all th city ,regulation In It construe
tlon. .,.'.. .- -, - . '
It I th pUrpo ef the association
to accommodate large bodies of .people
who com. to th fair from Adiituc
Rlsndy esd Jvzzizy jstKl Z cf.d 25,-1303
r . -
L. R. SXOCKWELL
IT, WILL MAKE YOU, FORGET ,YOU TROUBLES.
.-. PRICES : " Lower floor,
3.JTOWS, 75c '-Balcony,: first
Gallery, 25c and 85c 'Boxes
' - seats now
nunimuooi aitd maraisj.
..; i-rertUa" Fbbu .stack 'Boas. J -
''i ; MONDAY," APRIL 24
: . Th foeret Onus.
t- FOLLOW TBS
10c NO HIGHER 10c
th door siU." Then sh pops th eovr
down on him and when th "Gaffer" ar
rives beg nttn to help hr carry th
trunk In. And so be carries tha young
man In and fulfills bis vow and th
young man is on his hands and knee
and thus fulfills his.
it Is a delightful little comedy fairly
sparkling with -wit and humor and fun,
piquant ' and amusing. Its characters
are all new to the stage and have un
doubted convincingness. It may b that
there 1 a trifle too much punning, but
otherwise everything la charming. - A
for alias Russell, she ban not In years
had a role better adapted to her and on
which better xhlblts her aweetnes end
charm. . . ; ., ''.-.. .'..-.,'.. f .
. " T-b Set to tfe Xoorak.
Mr.' Kirk La ShHo who wa respon
slblS'for th stag prduetlon of "The
Virginian" has prod need another com
edy of western Ufa, this time of mining
life. The Hoorah was a mine, owned
Jointly by Jo Lcacy, his brother Dsv
and Bud Toung. Joe had married an
astern girt. whom he loved so devot
edly that-he tpted to "educate" himself
to bar.' manner. In th - struggle be
tween th eastern and western training
you have the play. The story which
concerns Joe's separation from his wife,
his going aboard for a year to return
on th very day of the birth Of hi son,
"th heir to the Hoorah." hi defense of
bis wife' honor, and th final reeoncll
JnUMtJaMally'only .mail part of
lib play. . . .. T., "
' Cramad full ' of hamor,. mrnged so
close with patho that the tear of one
catch the other, this- play undoubtedly
holds and move. The soenei where th
"boys" for th first tlm in' their life
essay 'full dress . suits . In honor ' of
Joe's homecoming, is axcruclaUogly
funay. Ther ar many touches running
through' thla play which lift it and
ahow It to have merit and appeal. Ther
are bite of tachlnoal workmanship which
ar faulty; but In aentlment and hamor
it ring true. . Paul . Armstrong who
wrote i the' play la not unknown aa
dramatist and If .ha continues to do
work of thla type, ther can be no doubt
aa to his future.. '.' , ; .
A -for-th' rest, tbe Hlppodreme,
theatre of the superlative opened Wed
nesday nig-hV . it will b drsoussed later.
. ' Portland Kenital Club.
.Exhibitors desiring entry blanks or
any otnar Malttonau miormatlon In eon
nection with entering their .dog for
th coming dog ahow, can aecnr th
same by addressing the secretary, Mr.
w. r. wamsiey, hi fim street, city,
Kutrie - wtu cio Tuesday, April Is.
and dir-to remain together. They
already hav a large number of apart
menta rented to aocietia. Th plan
of th association to offer, auch accom
modations I said to be heartily In
dorsed by member of th 'exposition
commission- gad other.
!. - i' '..
-except last 3 row, $1.00; last
8 rows, 75c ; last ,6. rows,: 50c."
and loges, $70." "i .-
sellikg, h iiv:M
TKTXS MWD TtTsThTr.I. . sTEKXTS. ;
'I mill Tsseevflle Xaa iav AaMrlea.'
ltT.ian.K TAtroxnj.T.x : ,
X.WL -CCr.SCK& tSZLU
By rn and West
1 Ccmr&r tirir - ArtW.
... Win. Scboen
Tbe Bvmaa Fir. iuaihHi
fasts ef strcsfth aa th Konea
Lao OaiUn Walkta. ete
' Pletwe BaUsssr-
a Byron and Blanch
' la their erlfiasl easwdletta. estrtM,
'fatrlmeelal swaets Is ramlly Jars."
Antonio's UlUput - ;
frie, the Boyal Botertslneie sad tbe
aly Budsets prearattBC tbansclra a
sufuwa. Haiallcat aildgau la ta
werld, ages . t sad XI yean, "Jr-
'.;,.- Jas. Corej , .
' ''- "- ' Cwedia. ' ' " ' ' ,
. .'Tho Bakerotrraph .'v
Sbewlag . th latest Life' MeClee Flo
tele ef adwwalea.
is, on vna. itav
sad .Sight. , .', v?:
- af-f-JL VAICEVIUE
' - '.' -v
Weak begtsnlsg stoaesy , watiaae,
,v; April MV -...'
' I ... . '
i Dunbar's Capri ne
- Greatest Celleetloe nf BhJat Oosts
s Cole and Cole '
' '' Novelty Aerebatl Act..
Holmes and Mack
' Ta Trtrta Tckm Otrta ar They.
Burton Bell Rringers
Malady kUd frsai Metal.
'. rvrUaa"s rsesrlte fresi the Lmoo
Slag "Tor Maay Taar.
Kaay Merry Matte Plctart.
ABdasie. M eaats. -fwessaaeat,
S:M, T:M and t p.
uub if) (um mmmi
-. " BAWTKoltn mmxcx
. rOSTLAHD SEIOHTS
tlum T-b- M.i-a St-i-.- - ' .
art at HawtharM IWim. ana Urn li !T.
nam. m cimnms. ajarina eiavaur.
Maet aua-nlfloaot vtaw Is - SaiaH
BMnttfal mftmrt at mmM iMwyihi
wv am www. usae a. Bb I s a. Sk
(Coritlnmed from Face Sixteen.) .
CTieotTeur,- publUhed thla montb by
rrdrlok A. Stoke company. Mr.
KJser. who la well known by, bis ecmtrl
batloti to th periodicals, ha chosen a
unique hero for his little book an Igno
rant man. but an Intrepid, the nrie of
i iimuu e ere -aejev pride, or. . a . ral r Widow.
htm mployr. - Hia halr-ralstng adven-
tore, tne narvete with . which h re
lates then, hi ambition, hia love af
fair and hi anal downfall are asms
lngty told. The Illustrations ar well
cooaam and, Ue book 1 aeod fan. wtt a
poaeibl Bar tone motive hi Ha satire of
tne carelessness of the. automobillst for
Mae rlghtavjifht leee fortunate fellow
ereat ui ee, , .
TJfe of Tra nail n." -The anoearaac
of a fifth edition of Mr. Blglow'a "Life
of Franklin." first published over IS
year ago, stamps with th authority
of n classic thlB first correct version of
Franklin famous memoir nf th beat
sis decades of his life. It may be aald
to b all practically th work of rrtak-
Mm m? m
. .- ' -, . v. '; ( !- K
C, - ' .'
OP PORTLAND'S GREATEST .STOCK COt'S-
Starting: Sunday Klaiiho Tqdiy
'i-V. '-x".t In the Great Three-Act Farce Comt&y ' . '"
w . - .11 ;
' i i , FILLED WITH SNAP! AND GINGER, V',;nJ
EVERY SITUATION A SIDE-SPLITTING LAUGH
"y" This will.be. the last opportunity. to bid farewell ; to all
' the bid favorites: Evening performance at 8:15. Matinee 2tA5.
'i ''A- REGULAR' MATINEE' SATURDAY.; " ! ' V '''
'- EVENING PRICES, .r.e -50f,,S5, 25 and ZJ
;matineepricesv.. . . . ... :t ;gy .is and la?.
DovVTitoWn ; box office, ' Dolrr'yarden .Candy Shop, 327.'
' Morrison street. ,; Main 110. Opal '.all day. Evening at-
:.' theatre.: .. Main 311. ' T J-; 7 . T ; - V:. ' ' , .
'.. . .,' ... ' :'",';:-,.'':; . ,- - , ;'
.v ;; . o
PLAYNQ TO ! 15,000
Every Day at 2J5
THE WORLD'S ; FAMOUS EMOTIONAL- DRAljA
I at the
i a w ar - WW a m kg sW
From Toesday Evening, April 25,' to Saturday -Evening, '
v T'J' T'TT ' ":-... " -'' , April 89,. Inclusive.' r ',. .
' , Matinee and Great Baby Show Saturday Afternoon. ' :
.: t x-: "... -. ;f. -:
A nrixe to everv babv that wilr-be oxhirjiterl. Oiw -f-V -
worth of valuable priaes, including articles in value froxn
MA flfti tn 1 fWI ' D kilra4a nlaUAlaa -2
etc etc A free entertainment every evening ;
,.';. First appearance m Portland of the w '
America. Greatest Aerial Artists.
And first time ' here of the Oregon ; Quartet, singing
. "ON THE TRAIL." vr. .
Sy'First time here -of an "old-time" minstrel burlesique, "
The Elks' Minstrel Maids
Dancing every evening in the dance halL Parson's Orches- '
' tra and die Elks'' Provincial Band.
V "vt.-.i-:-' r '-, '- vr, .
Admi&eSion 2S Cento
" Season tickets, $1. V Every holder of a ticket of admission
v will be entitled to win the Beautiful Doll Bride. .
Forty "Fairyland" booths. r; A surprise every evening. -A
; -special checlTToom' for babies. - ,:;':...A'
SUNDAY CONTINUOUa 3 TO II P. M.
X 1 L; Patsy Doyle; ; !-
- ' ' r C salsa sad Diam. 7 , ,
Leon and Bertie AI15H
, keflaed saasig sad nwmtr sas.
; Lyndon and Wren
'. The Kew Weawe aad the Hew Mas,
-: All Bonner r -
nrbe the aa k On th IwasmW
H..IIH B4TB)i)aVl j ,
ofesrrs. - mx s-cats, m l j
ling himself. It Is a re ar -V fart
that pretty much a'l th virlj fcnn , .
shout Franklin, whe r r - 1 or y ,
Faroivoll :Wc:: z
:' V ' : '
:v -v :u, Th en't re
PEOPLE ; A WEEK,
nurf Estiy Kf&t tl &15'
rr?; ;o .,
Week of oi'
' Orrln .Ic:::t
"life e New Tar I
: April .'.;gv